The Razer Pro Click Mini is a small, wireless-only mouse designed for portability and productivity. It feels well-built and solid, and it has an ambidextrous shape and low profile that easily fits into most laptop bags. It features two buttons on the left side, a scroll wheel that unlocks for free scrolling, and L/R tilts for navigating spreadsheets or documents horizontally. It connects wirelessly with a USB receiver or via Bluetooth, and you can pair it with up to four devices. There's also a storage compartment for its USB receiver under the palm rest panel. Despite its small size, it's on the heavier side because it uses disposable batteries for power. Unfortunately, it's too small for users with larger hands to use comfortably with any grip type.
The Razer Pro Click Mini is an impressive mouse for office use. It feels well-built, and its ambidextrous shape is comfortable to use. You can reprogram nearly all its buttons using the companion software and even assign a Hypershift button for more programmable inputs. It connects wirelessly with a USB receiver or via a Bluetooth connection. Unfortunately, due to its small size, it's only suitable for use with a fingertip grip, and larger hands may have difficulty using it.
The Razer Pro Click Mini is a good mouse for FPS gaming. Although marketed as a productivity mouse, it still has good gaming features. It has excellently low click latency and a moderately wide CPI range, within which you can adjust the CPI in increments of 100. It also has PTFE feet that glide very smoothly across desks and mousepads. Unfortunately, it's on the heavier side since it requires two AA batteries for power; however, you can use the mouse with only one battery to reduce the weight. It's also too small for extra-large hands to use comfortably with any grip type.
The Razer Pro Click Mini is a good mouse for MMO gaming. While it doesn't have as many buttons as dedicated MMO mice, it feels well-built and comfortable to use with a fingertip grip. It has excellently low click latency, a wide CPI range, within which you can adjust the set CPI by increments of 100, and a low minimum lift-off distance. You can also assign a Hypershift button using the companion software to enable a second layer of commands for more programmable inputs. Unfortunately, it's too small for users with larger hands to use comfortably with any grip type.
The Razer Pro Click Mini that we tested is matte white. It has no other variants. You can see the label of our unit here.
The Razer Pro Click Mini is the latest entry into Razer's Pro lineup designed for office and productivity purposes rather than gaming. It has a similar design and build to the Razer Pro Click, but it's much smaller for portability. Unlike the Razer Pro Click, it doesn't have rechargeable batteries and uses two AA batteries instead. It's very similar to other small-sized productivity mice, like the Logitech MX Anywhere 3, but the Pro Click Mini has L/R tilt scrolling, and a manual switch behind the scroll wheel allows you to switch from notched scroll to free scroll.
The Logitech MX Anywhere 3 and the Razer Pro Click Mini are very similar performing mice designed for travel and productivity uses. The Razer has more programmable inputs, a higher max polling rate, better feet, and L/R tilts on the scroll wheel. It also has a storage compartment for the USB receiver, which the Logitech lacks. On the other hand, the Logitech has a rechargeable battery, and its sensor works on glass.
The Razer Orochi V2 and the Razer Pro Click Mini are similarly performing mice, but the Orochi V2 is better suited for gaming, while the Pro Click Mini is designed for productivity and office tasks. That said, the Pro Click Mini has a scroll wheel with L/R tilts and a switch to use in free scroll mode. It also has more programmable inputs and silent switches that won't disrupt your neighbors if you're working at an office. On the other hand, the Orochi V2 is lighter and suitable for smaller hands with a palm or claw grip. It also has a lower minimum lift-off distance and better PTFE feet.
The Razer Pro Click and the Razer Pro Click Mini are both mice designed for productivity uses. The Pro Click Mini is a smaller version of the Pro Click that uses two AA batteries for power rather than a rechargeable one. It has an ambidextrous design and better feet. Also, it has a free scroll mode, which the Pro Click lacks. On the other hand, the Pro Click has a right-handed ergonomic shape with a thumb rest for extra support, and it's suitable for use with a palm or claw grip for small to large hands. Both mice connect wirelessly using a USB receiver or a Bluetooth connection.
The Razer Viper 8KHz and the Razer Pro Click Mini are designed for different uses. The Viper 8KHz is better suited for gaming, while the Pro Click Mini is better suited for office use. The Viper 8KHz has lower click latency, a higher maximum polling rate, and it feels more comfortable to use. On the other hand, the Pro Click Mini is wireless-only, has Bluetooth compatibility, and has a scroll wheel that unlocks for infinite scrolling.
The Cooler Master MM720 and the Razer Pro Click Mini are mice designed for different uses. The Cooler Master performs better as a gaming mouse thanks to its lower click latency, lower lift-off distance, wider CPI range, and better quality PTFE feet. It also has a unique ergonomic shape with a ring finger rest. However, it's wired-only. On the other hand, the Razer is designed for office use. It has a scroll wheel that you can unlock for free scrolling, and its solid, plastic body feels better built. Also, it's heavier and wireless-only.
The Razer Atheris and the Razer Pro Click Mini are very similar mice, but the Pro Click Mini performs better overall. Although the Atheris is designed for gaming, the Pro Click Mini has lower click latency, a wider CPI range, and more programmable inputs. It feels better-built and more comfortable to use, and it offers a better gliding experience. Also, since it's an office mouse, its scroll wheel unlocks to a free-scrolling mode. On the other hand, the Atheris comes in more colors if you want to match your setup.
The Razer Pro Click Mini and the Logitech M317 are both small, wireless mice designed for travel use. The Logitech is a very basic mouse with limited features, so the Razer is a better choice if you need side buttons, a free scrolling mode on the scroll wheel, and Bluetooth connectivity.
The Razer Pro Click Mini and the GLORIOUS Model D are mice designed for two different uses. The Razer is better suited for office use and features such as a scroll wheel that unlocks for free scrolling, Bluetooth compatibility, and a storage compartment for its USB receiver. It's also much smaller and more portable than the GLORIOUS and has many more programmable inputs. On the other hand, the GLORIOUS is better suited for ultra-light gaming. It has a lightweight body that feels better built, and its lift-off distance is lower. You can only use it with a wired connection, but its paracord-like cable doesn't cause drag on surfaces. It also has RGB lighting and higher-quality feet.
The Razer Pro Click Mini has an ambidextrous design with a low profile. It comes with a matte white plastic shell, matte silver buttons, and a silver scroll wheel. Its sleek aesthetic matches the rest of Razer's Pro lineup. Notably, it lacks Razer's snake logo, opting for a text logo on the back, and it doesn't have any RGB lighting.
The build quality on the Razer Pro Click Mini is great. It has a solid, plastic shell and textured rubber grips on the sides and scroll wheel for extra control. Since the scroll wheel has L/R tilt capabilities, it does have a bit of wobble and rattles a bit. Also, the body is made of one large piece of removable plastic, so the L/R click buttons wobble side-to-side a bit, but this won't be noticeable in everyday use.
Despite the small size, the Razer Pro Click Mini is fairly heavy due to the two AA batteries required for power. You can choose to use this mouse with only one battery to lighten it. Alternatively, you can use a battery adapter that lets you use a single AAA lithium battery, which is how the Lowest Weight is obtained.
The Razer Pro Click Mini is comfortable, but it lacks the right-handed slant and the thumb rest of the Razer Pro Click. Its small size and short length make it best suited for a fingertip grip. Its buttons are well-placed and easy to reach, and the textured rubber side grips feel good. Although the mouse has an ambidextrous shape, the two side buttons are on the left side, meaning it may be better suited for right-handed use.
The Razer Pro Click Mini has remarkable wireless options. You can connect it with its USB receiver or via Bluetooth, and it's advertised to connect with up to four devices at once. You can choose to use one or two AA batteries to power this mouse. With two batteries, Razer advertises a battery life of up to 465 hours using a USB receiver connection or up to 725 hours with a Bluetooth connection.
The PTFE feet on the Razer Pro Click Mini are very good and a bit thicker than average. They offer a good gliding experience with minimal scratching on mousepads or desks. However, there aren't any third-party replacement feet available to buy.
The Razer Pro Click Mini has a good number of buttons. You can reprogram nearly all of the buttons and configure up to five CPI settings and assign a button to switch through them quickly. On the bottom of the mouse, there's a switch to set the connection type, and the device pairing button, which can't be reprogrammed. There's also an additional switch behind the scroll wheel to manually change the wheel from notched mode to free scroll. Also, using the software, you can assign a Hypershift button to enable a second layer of commands.
The Razer Pro Click Mini's click latency excellent. Although the latency is higher over Bluetooth, the difference likely isn't noticeable in everyday use.
The Razer Pro Click Mini has three polling rate options of 125Hz, 500Hz, and 1000Hz. Although its CPI range isn't as wide as some of Razer's gaming offerings, it's wide enough for productivity-related tasks.
The scroll wheel has a textured rubber grip for extra control. Behind the scroll wheel, there's a manual switch that allows you to unlock the wheel from notched mode to free scrolling. Unfortunately, the wheel feels a bit loose and not as precise when in notched mode, and the step definition isn't as clear.
Thanks to its silent switches, the Razer Pro Click Mini is very quiet and shouldn't bother others around you.
The Razer Synapse 3 software offers good customization options, including profile creation, button remapping, and sensor adjustments. The software is easy-to-use, and its layout is clean and straightforward. Unfortunately, the software isn't available on macOS. However, thanks to the onboard memory, you can configure settings on Windows and carry them over to a different device. However, programmed macros and profiles don't save to the onboard memory and require the other computer to have Synapse 3 to work properly.